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of hurricane sandy a once-in-a-lifetime storm that crippled the infrastructure of the region fewer than a million people, or a million customers still do not have power. it could be more than a million. many homes that survived hurricane sandy are severely damaged the many tremendouses standing are weakened greatly and high winds could take them down if the nor east are hits. officials are warning of new power outages. fed sex delivering generators, food, water, ice, to nursing homes and shelters and first responders. new york city is shutting down construction, closing all parks again encouraging drivers to stay off the road. the city's mayor says that low-lying areas are vulnerable because of beach erosion from super storm sandy. david lee miller is live on long island, new york, where victims of sandy prepare for another hit. would you look at that. janice dean is in the fox weatherst. you predicted it. sure enough. >> nine days ago we talked about a hurricane. now we are talking about a winter storm. you cannot wrap your head around it. the worst right new, not at its height, the he
in cairo. >> super storm sandy didn't just damage thousands of homes but also making a lot of people sick. that is all ahead unless breaking news changes everything. this is "studio b." first from 3:00, black friday bargain hunters are out in force today. don't get in the middle of that crowd, an estimated 11,000 bargain hunters coming into macy's flag ship store the iconic department store opening at midnight but some stores 07ing at 8:00 p.m. thanksgiving night with walmart and toys 'r us and sears sears and many tart locations opened at 9:00 p.m. to get a leg up on the competition. despite criticism that the early start would keep workers from spending thanksgiving with their families. it remains to be seen if the early openings pay off. economists watching it closely considering the consumer spending accounts for 70 percent of the u.s. economy. james has the latest on the planned walmart workers strike but, first, live from chicago. steve, hour the so-called brick and mortar stores versus online retailers? >>reporter: the overall retail picture looks like this, the national federation
. i will read this from bloomberg and i quote, "the devastation that hurricane sandy brought to new york city and much of the northeast in lost likes, lot homes and lost business, brought the stakes of the tuesday re-election into sharp relief saying our climate is changing and while the increase in extreme weather we have experienced in new york city and around the world may or may not be the result of it, the risk given the devastation should be enough to compel all elected leaders to take immediate action," endorsing president obama based on his leadership on climate change. >> five days before the election, the news on the jobs market is, well, kind of mixed according to important news. filer americans filed for unemployment benefits 363,000 below what was predicted and low enough to suggest employers are hiring again. that is good news but not worth the super storm preventing new jersey and washington, dc from reporting so the governor made estimates. and planned layoffs jump by 40 percent during october, the highest level in five months and it is economic to downsize as they t
this message. >>shepard: a week since hurricane sandy devastated the northeast united states and forecasters say a winter storm is headed to the region, a nor'easter that could slam the area with rain, wind, flooding and snow. this comes as temperatures dip dangerously low with more than a million people suffering through a another day without power, the sixth. a grim testament to the damage with tens of thousands with no place to go and the region on its knees after a once-in-a-lifetime storm. frank survived vietnam. he says staten island, new york, feels like a war zone to him. he and his wife lost everything. they do plan to rebuild. some of the theirs keyed in the storm. according to the reporting of the "wall street journal", hurricane sandy turned that area into a death trap. the the "wall street journal," parent company of this network. it reports the victims were older, living alone in low lying coastal areas where the water rose and proved deadly. those who survived are among the estimated 30,000 to 40,000 in need of shelter. that is in new york city alone. some things are returning
the northeast after super storm sandy. now the nor'easter came in. look at this. a lot more people are without including people here. more on the devastated region ahead. congresswoman gabrielle giffords spoke facing that guy the won who shot her in the head. the judge sentenced him for the massacre that left six dead. the pentagon now confirms iranian war planes fired on a u.s. drone flying in international airspace. we will follow-up the breaking news unless breaking news changes everything. this is "studio b" but first from fox at 3:00 in new york city, the second major storm in a week adding insult to injury in the northeast. new york and new jersey are back in the thick of it again. snow and wind snapped weakened trees and downed power lanes. tens of thousands of people lost power. many only just got it back after hurricane sandy. >> no fuel for the generator. i will try to warm up the has. >> my daughter is three. i bundled her up in blankets and put her between my husband and myself. >>shepard: in new jersey, more than 12" of snow. 5" itch -- 5" fell in central park, a record. breezy po
sandy slammed the coast, new donations are pouring in including volunteer whose took the train from louisiana. they say they know a thing or two about storm damage in the wake of katrina and isaac. allowed and deadly -- a loud, deadly explosion rocked an indianapolis neighborhood over the weekend. investigators are trying to figure out how it happened. that is all ahead on "studio b" but first, the bombshell resignation of the c.i.a. director, general petraeus, blind sided members of congress. high ranking lawmakers are asking why they had no heads-up. the c.i.a. chief stepped down on friday after investigator say they found out about the affair with his biographer and a short timing a, fox confirmed the investigators found classified information on her computer but there wassing in to indicate general petraeus was the source, sources tell fox the f.b.i. uncovered the relationship while, looking into threating e-mails which general petraeus' mistress sent to this woman, we are told she a long-term family friend of general petraeus. the f.b.i. confronted general petraeus about affair
sandy victims. that is ahead unless breaking news changes everything. this is "studio b." first from fox at 3:00 in new york city we met the family that held one of the winning tickets to the record-breaking $588 million powerball jackpot. cindy hill bought the ticket in dearborn, missouri, population 500, half hour north of kansas city but she held off on checking the numbers. >> i didn't find out until the next day after i took my daughter to school and i want by to sigh the numbers. i got back in the car and i didn't have my glasses and i was, like, anying is that the right number? is that the right number? i was shaking, i called my husband and i said i think i am having a heart attack. >>shepard: i want a divorce. her husband, a mechanic, said he needed to seat winning ticket. who wouldn't? they live in the show me state and the six-year-old daughter says she wants a pony. >> remember early this year a woman in maryland claimed she won part of a record-breaking mega millions jackpot and appears in a news conference with a sweet swine hat on her head. more winners from the drawing wi
of the people after -- still hurting after hurricane sandy. we'll hear from him and one of the people dealing in the aftermath. the crisis in israel, and the crisis in the aftermath of the storm, those are both coming up. >>> continuing to watch live images coming in from the gaza. this is 10:23 p.m. obviously it is hours later there and night fall has been with them for many hours. our correspondent mentioned that the israeli air force are flying this, and they have hit a lot of targets today. the question is what happens with ground troops. let's bring in the former intelligence officer of defense. mike, good of you, thank you. let's start with the ground troops. it is one thing to uh mass them and another to send them. >> it is, but are you talking about 30,000 reservists, and the missal that was sent to israel. it has gotten a lot worse. i would have said this would be over in a couple days, but it looks now much more significant. >> condemnation has come from the egyptians. it is so much instability there and a lot of fears. >> so the big player in the region has always been egypt. they
into a lump sum of cash today. >>shepard: a month after super storm sandy wreaked havoc, officials are asking for more for clean up, costing the state $42 billion according to cuomo's office, higher than the previous estimates and boom blurring -- bloomberg is asking for $10 million for costs in the city and in jersey they will need extra help from the state and the feds for years to come. and now, the news live on pleasant beach, new jersey. how does it look there, rick? rick: it is rough. the price tag for new jersey is more than $29 billion. at point pleasant, they are clearing debris with a bobcat for the first time is chopping up the boardwalk and the front of the white sands hotel which is on the ocean here. you can see they rebuilt the berm of sand but the dunes are gone, obviously. the sand berm hopefully will protect people. a lot of the sand that wanted in east ocean came ashore and filled this swimming pool. it is cleared off of the streets but the town is still in many ways a mess. >>shepard: is anyone living there? rick: we met a resident who is one of the few who has a home that
and beyond struggling after super storm sandy, officials now say at least 90 people died in the storm. today, about 3.5 million homes and businesses still have in power. that's down from more than 8 million. but the nation's big of the city and much of the eastern seaboard remain crippled, five days in and a large part of lower manhattan, almost all of it, has no electricity and some stores are open for business letting customers shop for food and other necessities in the dark and others brought if generators to run the coffee shops but in brooklyn, piles of trash and debris. the new york mayor toured the damage. in coney island, flooding could force officials to relocate 12,000 animals at the aquarium. remember, the problems do not end here in the east. in west virginia, officials are sending blackhawk helicopters into mountains where the heavy snow came. in tennessee, national park rangers tried to rescue a hiker who ran in trouble in snow drifts up to 5' high. people in more than a dozen states are still dealing with power outages from the super storm, and the majority of them, in new yor
, appreciate it. two weeks ago millions in hurricane sandy's path wondered when the power might come back on. today, a lot of them are still wondering when their power might come on. [ woman ] ring. ring. progresso. in what world do potatoes, bacon and cheese add up to 100 calories? your world. ♪ [ whispers ] real bacon... creamy cheese... 100 calories... [ chef ] ma'am [ male announcer ] progresso. you gotta taste this soup. >>shepard: and there are lawsuits in new york and a broken jaw over no lights on on long island and the companies are accused of negligence. the companies were unprepared and mismanaged the restoring of the. the long island power authority has restored power to 1.1 million homes and businesses but 20,000 customs don't have power. cops on long island are looking for a man accused of punching a utility worker in the face and breaking his jaw. he said the attacker was upset over the power problem. and jonathan hunt is out on long island for us this afternoon, rather, if brooklyn this afternoon. the power is mostly become, but, still, a lot of problems. right? >>jonathan:
this weekend on "fox news sunday." now, one of the areas that super storm sandy devastated and police in new york say they are concerned that looting could become a big problem. rick got to fly with cops who are taking measure to keep folks from becoming victims for a second time. he joins us live with the details from queens. how big of a problem is this? rick: it could be worse. if not for the aggressive tactics deployed by the police department. many houses had walls blown off and this house knocked off its foundation and the people cannot live in it but there is still stuff inside so someone could steal the stuff so the in ypd is very aggressive to assist in keeping places safe. one of the helicopters took off, light, fast, used for field over the storm ravaged areas and it illuminates the darkened neighborhoods where power is knocked out, and it reminds people on the ground they are watching. >> we are the eye in the sky. we are here to sneak around at night without the light on to make sure the neighborhood remains safe. rick: there are a couple million of high-tech equipment clearing
neighborhood of breezy point in queens totally publicked to the ground during the super storm sandy and some residents say they got back to survey the damage they found notices that said they were required to row pair the homes or face prosecution but the city says this is a big misunderstandsing. what is this all about from the city? >>reporter: well, in breezy point. imagine your house destroyed, you cannot live in it, it will be torn down but someone from the city tacked a notice on the door telling yous you have to clone it up yourself. this is called a "notice of deficiency" ordering the victims to replace the damage under penalty of law. with all the devastation they are asking, how do they do that? >> the city needs to work with us not against us. to impose a fine to threaten violations? look around, it is obviously people who have never stepped foot here. if you saw what was going on here you would not have the nerve to put that on our door. >> and his uncle, a congressman, his house totally destroyed, burned to the ground. >>shepard: what are the city leaders saying? >>reporter: the
. >>trace: after hurricane sandy hit, tens of thundershowers still without power as temperatures drop in the northeast. it could be a day before thanksgiving day but if many just getting basic necessities they are grateful for. and now to coney island, new york, thousands still lining up if flies every day. >>reporter: they are. as you can see we usually think of turkey and trimmings, here is just the basics. they are from americorps in sacramento, california, and they are boxing up supplies of blankets, the basics, and shampoo. coney island could be visited by 14 million people a year but 50,000 people live here and it is hard hit. the supermarkets largely knocked out of commission because 3,000 people are on the food distribution lines set up by the city of new york despite the problems and the hardships, they say they have much for be thankful for. >> i ain't got no phone service. the water come on can go off. ain't got no heat. >> got some snacks and water and paper towel but i appreciate all the help. >> here is tomorrow's thanksgiving dinner, the cranberry sauce, rolls, turkey,
jersey are planning to remove a popular roller coaster that hurricane sandy swept to sea. the mayor says the town and the owners of the biare in talks to scrap the jet star roller coaster. last week the mayor told a tv station it would take a great tourist, it would make a great tourist attraction and says that was not the brightest comment. construction on the new boardwalk set if january. and before we put a wrap on things in "studio b," we run across a story where some foreign media outlets pick as story from the onion and makes it real. that is always fun, it is a satire website and newspaper, and this time the editors chose the sexiest man alive, north korea's supreme leader, kim jong-un, kim the younger. the chinese communist party took it daily and quoted the description "he has the rare ability to
in particular that i should net is that the devastating impact of hurricane sandy is still being felt by families all across new york, new jersey, parts of connecticut, and we are very pleased under the leadership of janet napolitano and fema but now donovan, we are focusing not only on recovery but, now, on rebuilding and making sure the communes come back stronger than ever and they get the help they need. that will be an important topic because it is going to be an inner agency concern. second we will talk about what is on the minds of a lot of american families and that is making sure we get this fiscal cliff dealt with and that middle class taxes don't go up. i spoke extensively about that today. i will repeat, there is no reason why taxes on middle class families should go up and it would be bad for the economy and for those families and it would be bad for the world economy. it is very important to get that resolved and i am very open to a fair and balanced approach to reduce our deficit and provide the kind of certainty that businesses and consumers need so we can keep this re
Search Results 0 to 24 of about 25 (some duplicates have been removed)